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20110601
20110630
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WUSA (CBS) 3
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Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3 (some duplicates have been removed)
CBS
Jun 2, 2011 1:35am EDT
smacking, popping of the knuckles, and body odors all classify as another group that dr. latham says causes irritation. >> he just stood right beside me. it was coming. it hit my nose, i mean, i wound up getting off a stop earlier just to catch another train. >> here is another one. metro delays. >> when you're trying to get somewhere and rely on the metro get you there on time. >> delays cause people to get anxious. >> guess what else causes anxiety? lines, both traffic and in stores. >> any time that people are waiting that can often be really an irritation. >> the last most annoying thing? >> you always get attitude with your service. >> rude people. dr. latham says ill-mannered people make our blood boil. >> we have a desire to be seen, to be noticed for people to take attention of us and when we're not seen, that can often cause us to become very irritated. >> the dangerous of being constantly irritated can lead to chronic anxiety and even high blood pressure. but you can avoid the stresses by tuning out, reading a book or listening to music or simply? >> just walking away, fran
CBS
Jun 2, 2011 6:00am EDT
according to dr. latham that can be applied to try to keep a cool head. >> sometimes putting on the headphones can be another solution to avoiding the situation by just tuning it out. >> you can also tune out by reading, being able to concentrate on reading material will help distract your attention from an otherwise irritating situation. if you feel like being more confrontational about things, dr. latham says there is a polite way to do it. take, for example, someone's loud cell phone conversation. >> i don't think that there's anything wrong with bringing to the attention of someone who let's say is talking on a cell phone, would you mind taking the conversation elsewhere. >> the best advice if you can manage it is still -- >> walking away, frankly is the best thing you can do. >> once again, whatever the case may be, whether it is the cracking of the knuckles, the excessive use of the cell phone or all of the traffic in washington, dr. latham says always remember, most of the time, it is just temporary. i'm ken molestina, 9news now. >> the experts say if you find yourselves stuc
Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3 (some duplicates have been removed)